posted on Feb, 18 2009 @ 10:04 PM
hmm i'm not talking about "current" publically available gene splicing techniques..
i'm talking about the techniques supposedly used by us in the future to supposedly augment our genome.. and improve our brains..to evolve into the
"grays" ( considering the theory that they're us from the future)
would not the "circuitry miniaturization process" be parallel with computers as it would with brains..
youd' hypothetically find a perfect head/body ratio to pack more "tchnology" or neuro-processing ability into the smallest cubic area possible..
thus not growing a "bigger head" but improving on the compacting .. the packing more neuro "wiring" into a smaller area.. not larger.. like we see
in images of "grays"..
and i think your idea of "chips" implanting.. is spot on.. unavoidable at SOME point.. but..
i think it's going to be less 1990's type sci-fi clunky primitive idea of hard metal chip stuck in a soft brain..
but rather.. biologically COMPATIBLE "soft" silicon circuitry... that can grow and repair like our bodies do..
kind of like morgellons fiber-networks... or what the CIA admits to be testing on people here...
now.. on the "pillow" size issue...
from - faculty.washington.edu...
Lobes of the Brain
The average human brain weighs about 1,400 grams (3 lb). When the brain is removed from the skull, it looks a bit like a large pinkish-gray walnut.
The brain can be divided down the middle lengthwise into two halves called the cerebral hemispheres. Each hemisphere of the cerebral cortex is divided
into four lobes by various sulci and gyri. The sulci (or fissures) are the grooves and the gyri are the "bumps" that can be seen on the surface of
the brain. The folding of the cerebral cortex produced by these bumps and grooves increases the amount of cerebral cortex that can fit in the skull.
(In fact, the total surface area of the cerebral cortex is about 324 square inches - about the size of a full page of newspaper!). Although most
people have the same patterns of gyri and sulci on the cerebral cortex, no two brains are exactly alike.
so.. does man in the future reach a point where he can't "pack" any more neurons into the brain while using folding to achieve greater compact
wiring within a smaller area, thus forcing him to expand the actual size of the cranium through genetic alteration of himself?
or does he find methods to miniaturize the neuro technology..and his head stays the same size... defeating the whole "bigger head/brain = advanced